elinor.mckone at anu.edu.au
Wed Mar 2 09:36:52 GMT 2011
Wow, Christian, that is a wonderful offer!
Re searchability, I think it would be good to have key words to
describe each person's research under headings. For example, this
1. Methods: (choose one or more of)
Other brain imaging (eg. DTI)
2. Populations: (choose one or more of)
Human adults -- typical
Human children -- typical
Aging / Elderly
Prosopagnosia -- acquired
Prosopagnosia -- developmental;
Autism Spectrum Disorder
Other disorders where face processing is affected
Animals other than primates
3. Theoretical topics: (choose one or more of)
Holistic processing / configural processing
...etc, etc, etc !!
If people think this general approach would be a good idea, they might
care to expand the lists above (which are just based on what I came up
with in 10 mins).
The general aim would be that, for example, if one wants to find
colleagues or potential collaborators who do behavioural work on gaze
processing in monkeys, or expression recognition in Autism, then
keyword searching would be a useful tool for doing this.
On 02/03/2011, at 5:57 PM, Christian Wallraven wrote:
> Dear all,
> first off, thanks to Peter for getting things going - I think this
> list is a great idea!
> Also, I like the webpage suggestion and would be more than happy to
> create and host it. We can make a public and a private version of
> the page, so that contact details are only available to list
> subscribers. As for the content, I would envision a collection of
> links (e.g., labs, databases) as well as the member profiles. The
> profiles should be searchable and sortable and possibly might
> contain affiliation, bio, research interests, and key bibliography.
> Of course, the final format is up to the list to decide :) - I am
> happy to help set up this resource...
> As for my background, I graduated from the Max Planck Institute for
> Biological Cybernetics working on computer vision & face recognition
> under the supervision of Heinrich Bülthoff. Together with my
> colleague Christoph Dahl, I also did a few studies comparing macaque
> and human face perception recently, which might be of interest to
> some on the list. My current interests lie in perception of facial
> expressions, comparing human and computer face recognition
> performance, as well as multi-sensory face recognition.
> Best regards from Korea and hoping for a lively list
> Christian Wallraven
> Cognitive Systems Lab
> Dept. of Brain & Cognitive Engineering
> Korea University
> email: wallraven at korea.ac.kr
> web: cogsys.korea.ac.kr
> Face-research-list mailing list
> Face-research-list at lists.stir.ac.uk
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